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Nobel

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16.10.2021
16:13 TheStar.com Martin Regg Cohn: Here’s why Doug Ford won’t congratulate the Ontario-born winner of the Nobel Prize for economics

This just in — just not noted by Doug Ford: The Nobel Prize for economics has been awarded to Ontario-born academic David Card. Congratulations came first from Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, followed quickly by a public salute from the leader of Ontario’s loyal Opposition, Andrea Horwath. Yet not a peep, as yet, from the premier. When I asked his office why not, no answer. Why has Ford lost his tongue over a global triumph? What’s not to like about the latest, greatest contribution to economics? After all, Ford is quick to boast about the province’s wealth of world-beating human talent. Is not a Nobel Prize a valid proof point, or personal vindication, for a premier who tells the world that our classrooms produce world-class graduates? Educated at Queen’s University, born and raised near Guelph (not unlike another renowned economist, the late John Kenneth Galbraith), Card has been praised in every quarter this week. Yet he remains

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15.10.2021
19:00 WhatReallyHappened.com Joe Rogan HUMILIATES CNN’s Dr. Sanjay Gupta: “Does it bother you that your network LIED” About “Nobel-Prize winning” Drug Ivermectin...”that’s been given to billions?” [VIDEO]

Joe Rogan has the most popular podcast show in America. Yesterday, he interviewed Dr. Sanjay Gupta, who works for CNN, the most unpopular cable news network in America, about a fake news story they pushed about him last month while he was recovering from the CCP virus.

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14.10.2021
17:42 Phys.org How San Diego grew into a magnet for Nobel-quality talent in science

She lived in England during the age of Dickens, taught school in Illinois as America expanded west, wrote for a scrappy newspaper in Detroit after the Civil War, and spent her latter years in San Diego sharing a fortune.

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00:02 NewYork Times Nobel Awards for Real-World Economists

This year’s laureates showed us how to distinguish causation from correlation in the real world.

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13.10.2021
19:34 NewYork Times One Woman Won a Nobel This Year. Quotas Aren’t the Answer, an Official Says.

Only one of the 13 laureates this year was a woman, but the head of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences dismissed the idea of guaranteeing representation.

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11:34 Nature.Com Nobel-prizewinning ‘natural experiments’ approach made economics more robust, say researchers

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12.10.2021
20:36 WhatReallyHappened.com Nobel Prize Will NOT Set Gender Or Ethnicity Quotas, Saying People Should Win 'Because They Made The Most Important Discovery'

The head of the academy that awards Nobel Prizes has ruled out having quotas for gender and ethnicity when selecting laureates of the prestigious award.

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18:09 NYT Science One Woman Won a Nobel This Year. Quotas Aren’t the Answer, an Official Says.

Only one of the 13 laureates this year was a woman, but the head of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences dismissed the idea of guaranteeing representation.

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18:07 ScientificAmerican.Com Beyond the Winners, Nobel Prize for Climate Science Is a Victory for Many

Research in the field is more collaborative than the Nobel awards can acknowledge -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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01:25 NewYork Times A Deserved Nobel Economics Prize Reminds Us Facts Matter

A well-deserved Nobel reminds us why facts seem to have a liberal bias.

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11.10.2021
23:26 BBC Nobel Prize: We will not have gender or ethnicity quotas - top scientist

Journalist Maria Ressa was the only woman to win a Nobel Prize this year, and just the 59th in history.

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15:49 Nature.Com Daily briefing: Why COVID science didn’t win a Nobel

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15:29 RFI.fr Trio win Nobel Economics Prize for 'natural experiments'

Canadian David Card, Israeli-American Joshua Angrist and Dutch-American Guido Imbens on Monday won the Nobel Economics Prize for insights into the labour market and "natural experiments", the jury said. The researchers were honoured for providing "new insights about the labour market" and showing "what conclusions about cause and effect can be drawn from natural experiments", the Nobel committee said in a statement. Half of the 10-million-kronor ($1.1 million, one million euro) prize went to Card, a professor at the University of California, Berkeley, who was born in Canada in 1956, "for his empirical contributions to labour economics." Card's work has focused on labour market effects of minimum wages, immigration and education. The other half went jointly to Angrist, 61, a professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), and Imbens, 58, a professor at Stanford, "for their methodological contributions to the analysis of causal relationships." They demonstrated how precise

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14:44 Phys.org 3 US-based economists win Nobel prize for societal research

A U.S.-based economist won the Nobel prize for economics Monday for pioneering research that showed an increase in minimum wage does not lead to less hiring and immigrants do not lower pay for native-born workers, challenging commonly held ideas. Two others shared the award for creating a way to study these types of societal issues.

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14:09 BBC Nobel economics prize awarded for real-life studies

David Card, Joshua D Angrist and Guido W Imbens share the prestigious economics prize.

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13:22 NewYork Times Nobel in Economics Goes to 3 Professors

David Card, Joshua Angrist and Guido Imbens were honored for research that drew conclusions from unintended experiments.

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13:13 CNBC top news Nobel Prize in economics awarded to David Card, Joshua D. Angrist and Guido W. Imbens

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12:14 Euronews.Net Nobel Prize in Economics to be awarded in Stockholm

The prize in economics was developed by Sweden's central bank in memory of Alfred Nobel.

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10:14 Phys.org Economics Prize wraps up unpredictable Nobel season

The Nobel Economics Prize on Monday wraps up a Nobel season characterised by surprising picks, with a number of women in with a chance of scooping the traditionally male-dominated prize.

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08:00 RFI.fr Economics Prize wraps up unpredictable Nobel season

The Nobel Economics Prize on Monday wraps up a Nobel season characterised by surprising picks, with a number of women in with a chance of scooping the traditionally male-dominated prize. Macroeconomics, health and labour markets are some of the favourite topics ahead of the announcement, according to experts interviewed by AFP. The final prize of the year, officially the Sveriges Riksbank (Sweden's central bank) Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel, will be announced at 11:45 am (0945 GMT). This Nobel season, only one woman has won -- Philippine journalist Maria Ressa who won the Peace Prize on Friday -- while the economics prize has so far only been awarded to two women in history, Elinor Ostrom in 2009 and Esther Duflo in 2019. American Anne Krueger, formerly the number two and briefly the managing director at the International Monetary Fund (IMF), as well as a former Vice President for Economics and Research at the World Bank, is one possible winner. At 87, she is

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01:26 World Socialist Web Site Nobel Prize in medicine awarded to the discovery of the cellular mechanism behind the sense of touch

The Nobel Committee for Physiology or Medicine awarded the prize in medicine to two scientists from the United States whose work helped elucidate the cellular and genetic mechanisms behind the sense of touch.

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09.10.2021
15:57 WhatReallyHappened.com “The Merchant of Death” is Back: Nobel Prize becomes the Soros Prize

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14:40 NewYork Times Philippines’ Nobel Prize Newsroom Is Overjoyed but Under Siege

Rappler, the news site co-founded by the new Nobel laureate Maria Ressa, dares to criticize the Philippine president, Rodrigo Duterte. He may yet see it shut down.

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14:31 News24 World News24.com | Muratov says Nobel is for Novaya Gazeta and its killed journalists

Dmitry Muratov, chief editor of Russia's top independent newspaper Novaya Gazeta, Friday dedicated his Nobel Peace Prize to the paper's six journalists and contributors killed since 2000.

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11:07 RFI.fr Philippines' Nobel Prize winner Ressa says award for 'all journalists'

Veteran Philippine journalist Maria Ressa on Saturday said her Nobel Peace Prize was for "all journalists around the world", as she vowed to continue her battle for press freedom. "This is really for all journalists around the world," Ressa, a vocal critic of Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte, told AFP in an interview. "We do need help on so many fronts -- it is so much more difficult and dangerous to be a journalist today." Ressa, co-founder of news website Rappler, and Russian journalist Dmitry Muratov were awarded the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday for their efforts to "safeguard freedom of expression". Philippine press groups and rights activists hailed Ressa's award as a "triumph" in a country ranked as one of the world's most dangerous for journalists. Since Duterte was swept to power in 2016, Ressa and Rappler have endured what media advocates say is a grinding series of criminal charges, investigations and online attacks. Duterte has called Rappler a "fake news outlet", and

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11:07 RFI.fr Philippines' Nobel Prize winner Ressa says award for 'all journalists'

Veteran Philippine journalist Maria Ressa on Saturday said her Nobel Peace Prize was for "all journalists around the world", as she vowed to continue her battle for press freedom. Ressa, co-founder of news website Rappler, and Russian journalist Dmitry Muratov were awarded the prize on Friday for their efforts to "safeguard freedom of expression". "This is really for all journalists around the world," Ressa, a vocal critic of Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte, told AFP in an interview. "We do need help on so many fronts -- it is so much more difficult and dangerous to be a journalist today." Philippine press groups and rights activists hailed Ressa's award as a "triumph" in a country ranked as one of the world's most dangerous for journalists. Since Duterte was swept to power in 2016, Ressa and Rappler have endured what media advocates say is a grinding series of criminal charges, investigations and online attacks. Duterte has called Rappler a "fake news outlet", and Ressa has

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08.10.2021
22:01 RFI.fr Nobel Physics Prize winner says Italy research underfunded

Italian Giorgio Parisi, winner of the 2021 Nobel Physics Prize, slammed Friday the lack of funding for research in Italy, saying it invested one of the lowest amounts in Europe. "Research is underfunded and the situation has worsened over the past 10-15 years," he told a press conference with the foreign press in Rome. "I was pleased to see that Mario Draghi's government is committed to increasing the research budget, we are at the bottom (of the list of funding amounts)" in the European Union, he said. Research Minister Cristina Messa promised six billion euros in funding for 60 projects on Thursday, including five billion this year. According to 2019 data from Eurostat, Italy spent 1.45 percent of its Gross Domestic Product (GDP) on research, while the EU average is 2.19 percent. It lags far behind Germany, which spends 3.17 percent. "Italy is not a welcoming country for researchers, whether Italian or foreign," said Parisi, who on Tuesday won the prize along with two other

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21:17 RT.com 'I’d have given it to Navalny, but f**k you, I don't feel any guilt.' Russian editor Muratov says after being awarded Nobel Prize

The long-serving editor of Russia’s Novaya Gazeta, Dmitry Muratov, has reacted to his unexpected Nobel Peace Prize award win by paying tribute to jailed opposition figure Alexey Navalny and to slain journalist Anna Politkovskaya. Read Full Article at RT.com

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20:13 Phys.org Nobel Physics Prize winner says Italy research underfunded

Italian Giorgio Parisi, winner of the 2021 Nobel Physics Prize, slammed Friday the lack of funding for research in Italy, saying it invested one of the lowest amounts in Europe.

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20:11 BBC Russia labels reporters foreign agents after Nobel award

The announcement comes hours after independent editor Dmitry Muratov gets the Nobel Peace Prize.

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20:01 RFI.fr Muratov dedicates Nobel to his paper's slain reporters, Navalny

Dmitry Muratov, the chief editor of Russia's top independent newspaper Novaya Gazeta, dedicated his Nobel Peace Prize on Friday to the paper's murdered contributors and jailed Kremlin critic Alexei Navalny. "I am an improper beneficiary of this award," Muratov, 59, told reporters outside his newsroom. Saying the award was for all of the paper's "fallen" journalists who "gave up their lives for their profession," he added that he would have given the award to Navalny. "But I think that person has everything ahead of him," Muratov said. Since 2000, six of Novaya Gazeta's journalists and contributors have been killed in connection with their work, including top investigative reporter Anna Politkovskaya. A fierce critic of President Vladimir Putin and the Kremlin's wars in Chechnya, she was shot dead 15 years ago Thursday in the entrance hall of her apartment building in central Moscow. Co-founded by former Soviet leader and another Nobel Peace laureate Mikhail Gorbachev in 1993, Novaya

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20:01 RFI.fr Nobel-winning writer Gurnah vows to keep talking migration

Nobel laureate Abdulrazak Gurnah on Friday pledged to keep speaking out on migration and other hotly-contested issues, branding Brexit "a mistake" and European governments' policies "inhumane". The 72-year-old novelist, whose decades-spanning body of work is rooted in colonialism and immigration, landed literature's top award Thursday for his unflinching portrayal of their effects on the refugee experience. "I write about these conditions because I want to write about human interactions and... what is it that people go through when they are reconstructing lives," he told reporters at a news conference in London. "I didn't know it was going to happen," he said of scooping the accolade. "You write the best you can, and you hope it will succeed and do well." But the acclaimed author of 10 novels and several short stories was at pains to point out he would keep speaking candidly on the issues that have shaped his work and world view. "I'm speaking because this is how I would speak...

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18:53 CNN Nobel winner Maria Ressa vows to fight for facts and the rule of law

For journalist Maria Ressa, reporting the news has always been the priority. But the newly honored Nobel Peace Prize winner says she has been forced to "become the news" simply because of her determination to do the job properly and defend the rule of law.

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18:53 CNN Nobel winner Dmitry Muratov's newspaper has long been a thorn in Putin's side

Russian investigative newspaper Novaya Gazeta — whose editor-in-chief Dmitry Muratov won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday — built its reputation as an outpost of the free press in part for its fearless reporting on the conflict in Chechnya, the former breakaway region in southern Russia.

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18:12 RFI.fr Philippine press freedom advocates hail Maria Ressa's Nobel Prize

Philippine journalists and rights activists said Friday the awarding of the Nobel Peace Prize to Maria Ressa was a "triumph" for press freedom in one of the world's most dangerous countries for media workers. The Norwegian Nobel committee gave the prize to journalists Ressa of the Philippines and Dmitry Muratov of Russia for their tireless work in promoting freedom of expression at a time when liberty of the press is increasingly under threat. "It is... a triumph of a free and courageous press," said veteran rights activist Sister Mary John Mananzan on Facebook. Ellen Tordesillas of fact check outfit VERA Files said it recognised the "difficult and dangerous environment under which Philippine journalists operate". "It's a... timely, powerful message for the cause of press freedom in our country where the democratic space has been shrinking," the Philippine Daily Inquirer newspaper said in a statement. Ressa, who co-founded news website Rappler in 2012, has been a staunch critic of

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14:22 RFI.fr Philippines' Nobel Prize winner Ressa says 'nothing is possible without facts'

Veteran Philippine journalist Maria Ressa said on Friday that her Nobel Peace Prize win shows that "nothing is possible without facts", referring to the links between democracy and freedom of expression. "A world without facts means a world without truth and trust," Ressa said during a livestreamed interview with her news website Rappler. The outspoken critic of President Rodrigo Duterte expressed "shock" at the award and said Rappler, the news outlet she co-founded, "would just keep doing what we're doing." Ressa and Rappler have faced multiple criminal charges and investigations after publishing stories critical of Duterte's policies, including his bloody drug war. The former CNN correspondent is on bail pending an appeal against a conviction last year in a cyber libel case, for which she faces up to six years in prison. Two other cyber libel cases were dismissed earlier this year. "In less than two years the Philippine government filed 10 arrest warrants against me -- it was

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13:58 ScientificAmerican.Com 2021 Medicine Nobel Prize Winner Explains the Importance of Sensing Touch

Ardem Patapoutian shared the physiology or medicine prize for work on mechanisms crucial to everything from bladder control to knowing where our limbs are -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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12:08 Nature.Com Eight career tips from Nobel Laureates

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01:32 NewYork Times Debt Ceiling, Pfizer, Nobel Prize: Your Thursday Evening Briefing

Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

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07.10.2021
21:42 ScientificAmerican.Com Why the Physics Nobel Honored Climate Science and Complex Systems

The prestigious award finally recognizes work that helped scientists understand climate change and, more broadly, find order in disorder -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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20:04 Nature.Com Why COVID vaccines didn’t win a science Nobel this year

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16:23 Phys.org Nobel Prize for groundbreaking way of building molecules that made chemistry greener

Benjamin List and David MacMillan, respectively from Germany and the US, will share the 10 million Swedish kronor (£870,000) Nobel prize in chemistry 2021 for their development of "organocatalysis"—a precise tool for constructing molecules which has boosted pharmaceutical research and made chemistry greener and cheaper.

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07:51 World Socialist Web Site Nobel Prize in Physics awarded for pioneering research in climate change and chaos theory

This year’s prize highlights the connection between seemingly random events, such as the weather on a given day, showing they arise from law-governed and knowable underlying processes.

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06.10.2021
22:58 RFI.fr Eco-friendly drug production Nobel winner's proudest achievement

Princeton professor David MacMillan on Wednesday won the Nobel Chemistry Prize for his work developing a new tool to scale up chemical reactions in an environmentally friendly way, known as "organocatalysis." Here is a lightly edited interview that the Scotsman, who holds British and American citizenships, gave to AFP after the announcement. - Organic molecules - Q: Why is organocatalysis so different and important compared to the catalysts that came before, such as metals and enzymes? A: Chemical reactions make all the things that are around us: medicine, materials, etc. And those reactions often require "catalysis." To do catalysis, the world used lots of things that were toxic or created problems for the environment. About 23 years ago, we thought "What if you could use the same types of molecules that you'd find in your body?" In other words, organic molecules -- because we know that those are fine in the environment, and they're happy to be around in our atmosphere. - Eureka -

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22:26 Phys.org Eco-friendly drug production Nobel winner's proudest achievement

Princeton professor David MacMillan on Wednesday won the Nobel Chemistry Prize for his work developing a new tool to scale up chemical reactions in an environmentally friendly way, known as "organocatalysis."

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20:02 LiveScience.com Nobel Prize in chemistry given to duo whose method solves 'mirror-image problem' in chemistry

Their solution allows scientists to select the 'chirality' of the molecule they are building

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17:03 Phys.org My PhD supervisor just won the Nobel prize in physics – here's how his research on complex systems changed science

The Nobel Prize in Physics for 2021 has been jointly awarded to Italy's Giorgio Parisi, Japan's Syukuro Manabe and Germany's Klaus Hasselmann for their "groundbreaking contributions to our understanding of complex systems".

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16:48 ScientificAmerican.Com New Molecular Tool Kit Wins Chemistry Nobel

Two chemists devised a faster, cleaner and more precise way to construct drug molecules and modern materials -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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16:40 Phys.org Nobel prize: Why climate modellers deserved the physics award – they've been proved right again and again

This year's Nobel prize in physics has been split between Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi. While Parisi is a theoretical physicist, the other two are climate modellers whose work laid the foundations of our understanding of how carbon dioxide would shape the climate.

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16:14 NewScientist.Com Chemistry Nobel awarded for technique to produce mirror molecules

The 2021 Nobel prize for chemistry has been awarded to Benjamin List and David MacMillan for developing catalysts that produce molecules of a desired left or right "handedness"

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15:41 Nature.Com ‘Elegant’ catalysts that tell left from right scoop chemistry Nobel

Nature is the international weekly journal of science: a magazine style journal that publishes full-length research papers in all disciplines of science, as well as News and Views, reviews, news, features, commentaries, web focuses and more, covering all branches of science and how science impacts upon all aspects of society and life.

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15:21 RFI.fr Duo wins Nobel Chemistry Prize for work on catalysts

Germany's Benjamin List and David MacMillan of the United States on Wednesday won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for their development of a precise new tool for molecular construction, the jury said. The duo was awarded "for their development of a precise new tool for molecular construction: organocatalysis. This has had a great impact on pharmaceutical research, and has made chemistry greener," the Nobel Committee said. List and MacMillan, both 53, will share the 10-million-kronor ($1.1-million, one-million-euro) prize. MacMillan is a professor at Princeton University in the US, while List is a director at the Max Planck Institute in Germany. "Many research areas and industries are dependent on chemists' ability to construct molecules that can form elastic and durable materials, store energy in batteries or inhibit the progression of disease," the Nobel Committee at the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences said in a statement. "This work requires catalysts, which are substances that

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15:20 Euronews.Net Benjamin List and David MacMillan win the Nobel Prize in Chemistry

Benjamin List and David MacMillan win the Nobel Prize in Chemistry.

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14:34 News24 World News24.com | WATCH | Scientists who created tools to build molecules win Chemistry Nobel

German Benjamin List and Scottish-born David MacMillan won the 2021 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for developing new tools for building molecules that have helped make new drugs and are more environmentally friendly.

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14:31 ScientificAmerican.Com New Molecular Toolkit Wins Chemistry Nobel

Two chemists devised a faster, cleaner and more precise way to construct drug molecules and modern materials -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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13:24 BBC Chemistry Nobel awarded for mirror-image molecules

A Briton and a German have been awarded the chemistry Nobel for their work to build new molecules.

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13:13 NewYork Times Nobel Prize in Chemistry Awarded to Scientists for Creating a Tool to Build Molecules

Benjamin List and David W.C. MacMillan were honored for work that may help develop new drugs and that has already reduced the effect of chemistry on the environment.

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13:04 Phys.org Nobel Prize in chemistry honors way of building molecules

The Nobel Prize for chemistry has been awarded to German scientist Benjamin List of the Max Planck Institute and Scotland-born scientist David W.C. MacMillan of Princeton University.

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13:03 NYT Science Nobel Prize in Chemistry Awarded to Scientists for Creating a Tool to Build Molecules

Benjamin List and David W.C. MacMillan were honored for work that may help develop new drugs and that has already helped chemistry have less of an environmental impact.

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11:20 Phys.org Sequencing, mRNA, or maybe nanocrystals? Wide-open field for Nobel Chemistry Prize

Breakthroughs in DNA sequencing, innovative gas storage, nanocrystals or a second chance for mRNA Covid-19 vaccines? Speculators on the Nobel Prize in Chemistry are spoiled for choice ahead of the announcement on Wednesday.

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09:40 RFI.fr Sequencing, mRNA, or maybe nanocrystals? Wide-open field for Nobel Chemistry Prize

Breakthroughs in DNA sequencing, innovative gas storage, nanocrystals or a second chance for mRNA Covid-19 vaccines? Speculators on the Nobel Prize in Chemistry are spoiled for choice ahead of the announcement on Wednesday. The winner -- or winners -- of the prestigious prize will be unveiled at 11:45 am (0945 GMT) "at the earliest" in Stockholm. Thought to be among the favourites for the medicine prize that was announced on Monday, the pioneers of the Covid-19 mRNA vaccines could see their work instead snatching the chemistry category. Hungarian biochemist Katalin Kariko and US immunologist Drew Weissman -- whose work served as a basis for the Pfizer/BioNTech and Moderna vaccines -- have a second chance on Wednesday, according to Swedish and international experts interviewed by AFP. Potentially, they could be honoured alongside Canada's Pieter Cullis, another mRNA expert. With well over one billion people worldwide having received a dose of vaccines based on the technology, its

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05.10.2021
23:16 RFI.fr Physics Nobel: deciphering climate disorder to better predict it

The Nobel Prize in Physics has gone to three scientists who sought to predict the long-term evolution of a complex system such as the climate by modelling variables -- weather, human actions -- that create disorder within those systems. What is the link between the modelling of global warming, which earned Syukuro Manabe and Klaus Hasselmann half the prize, and the work of the third winner, Giorgio Parisi, who focused on the underlying disorder of matter? All three study complex systems: large-scale climate or the behaviour of certain materials at an infinitely small scale. From the erratic fluctuations within these systems, the three physicists succeeded in teasing out simpler behaviours and reliable predictions. "We recognised that emerging phenomena sometimes require us to look at all the individual complicated physical mechanisms and knit them together to make a prediction," said Nobel Physics Committee member John Wettlaufer, on hand when the awards were announced in Stockholm on

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22:55 Phys.org Physics Nobel: deciphering climate disorder to better predict it

The Nobel Prize in Physics has gone to three scientists who sought to predict the long-term evolution of a complex system such as the climate by modelling variables—weather, human actions—that create disorder within those systems.

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21:01 News24 World News24.com | Trio win Nobel Prize in physics for climate discoveries

Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi share prize for climate models, understanding of physical systems.

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18:47 LiveScience.com Nobel prize in physics goes to trio whose research alerted the world to climate change

Their work gave us crucial insights into how complex systems behave.

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18:13 CNBC top news Nobel Prize-winning economist: The world of long work hours is ripe for a revolution

As the pandemic began, many doubted work culture was ready to embrace remote. The obsession with long work hours is another job idea that needs to be upended.

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16:29 Euronews.Net Nobel Prize in Physics: Two Europeans among winning trio for work on 'climate & physical systems'

It comes 100 years since the same award was given to Albert Einstein

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16:27 NewScientist.Com Physics Nobel awarded for work on chaotic systems such as the climate

This year's winners of the Nobel prize for physics are Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi

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16:15 ScientificAmerican.Com Physics Nobel Honors Breakthroughs in Understanding Climate and Other Complex Systems

Half the award goes to Giorgio Parisi for his studies of disorder and chaos; the remainder is shared between Syukuro Manabe and Klaus Hasselmann for modeling of global warming and climate variability -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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14:56 Nature.Com Climate modellers and theorist of complex systems share physics Nobel

Nature is the international weekly journal of science: a magazine style journal that publishes full-length research papers in all disciplines of science, as well as News and Views, reviews, news, features, commentaries, web focuses and more, covering all branches of science and how science impacts upon all aspects of society and life.

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14:11 ScientificAmerican.Com Physics Nobel Honors Breakthroughs in Understanding Climate and Other Complex Systems

Half the award goes to Giorgio Parisi for his studies of disorder and chaos; the remainder is shared between Syukuro Manabe and Klaus Hasselmann for modeling of global warming and climate variability -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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13:29 NYT Science Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi

The work of Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi “demonstrate that our knowledge about the climate rests on a solid scientific foundation,” the committee said.

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13:28 NewYork Times Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi

The work of Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi “demonstrate that our knowledge about the climate rests on a solid scientific foundation,” the committee said.

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13:08 Washingtonpost Speaking-of-science Nobel Prize in physics awarded to trio of scientists who described complex natural systems

One half of the prize recognizes research that helped predict global warming.

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13:06 BBC Climate science breakthroughs win physics Nobel

The physics Nobel has been given for work to understand complex systems such as the Earth's climate.

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13:06 NewYork Times Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to Scientists Whose Work Helps Predict Global Warming

Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi were honored “for groundbreaking contributions to our understanding of complex physical systems.”

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12:57 Phys.org Nobel Prize in physics awarded to 3 scientists for discoveries in climate and complex physical systems

Nobel Prize in physics awarded to 3 scientists for discoveries in climate and complex physical systems.

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12:55 NYT Science Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to 3 for Study of Climate

Syukuro Manabe, Klaus Hasselmann and Giorgio Parisi were honored “for groundbreaking contributions to our understanding of complex physical systems.”

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11:17 Phys.org Nobel panel to reveal 2021 prize for physics

The 2021 Nobel Prize for physics is being announced Tuesday, an award that has in the past honored discoveries about fundamental forces of nature and cosmic phenomena.

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06:30 RFI.fr Invisibility cloak and quantum physics tipped for Nobel Prize

Quantum physics, invisibility cloaks and a cutting-edge Italian theorist are all tipped to win Tuesday's Nobel Physics Prize, a year after it went to pioneering research on black holes. The prestigious honour, to be announced at 11:45 am (0945 GMT) in Stockholm, is the second Nobel of the season after the medicine prize on Monday went to a US duo David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian for discoveries on receptors for temperature and touch. After giving the nod to research in the field of astronomy for the past two years, experts suggest the Nobel committee could look elsewhere this year. France's Alain Aspect has been mentioned for years as a potential laureate for his research into quantum entanglement, possibly with Anton Zeilinger of Austria and John Clauser of the US. Quantum entanglement is a phenomenon in which the quantum states of two or more particles or molecules share one or more properties such as spin, polarisation, or momentum. The effect persists even if you move one of

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01:40 NewYork Times Facebook, Nobel Prizes, Captain Kirk: Your Monday Evening Briefing

Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

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00:57 RFI.fr Chili peppers and hugs: What inspired Nobel medicine winners

David Julius was browsing a supermarket aisle filled with chili pepper sauces when he turned to his wife, a fellow scientist, and said he thought it was time he finally solved how certain chemicals cause the sensation of heat. "Well then, you should get on it," came her reply. Ardem Patapoutian, meanwhile, had long been driven to unlock the neglected mysteries of touch, which govern everything from how we discriminate between objects and how we feel when we hug another person, to how our bodies intuitively "know" where our limbs are, without looking. Both American molecular biologists won the Nobel Medicine Prize for their groundbreaking advances, conducted independently of each other in the late 1990s and 2000s, that are now being turned towards developing treatments, especially of pain. Julius, of the University of California, San Francisco told reporters he had always been fascinated by how people interact with natural products in their environment, and by how certain plants

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04.10.2021
21:42 WhatReallyHappened.com Nobel Prize for medicine goes to two scientists who identified the receptors that allow us to feel pain and temperature... as Covid vaccine breakthroughs are shunned

American scientists who discovered how we feel physical pain and pleasure have won the 2021 Nobel Prize for medicine.

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20:00 Medscape.Com Scientists Who Unlocked Secrets of Pain Sensation Win Nobel Prize

David Julius, PhD, and Ardem Patapoutian, PhD, have been awarded the 2021 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for discovering receptors for temperature and touch.

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19:37 NewYork Times A Nobel Prize for Stephen Hawking That Might Have Been

A recent study of black holes confirmed a fundamental prediction that the theoretical physicist made nearly five decades ago. But the ultimate award is beyond his reach.

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19:16 LiveScience.com Nobel prize in medicine won by US scientists who unlocked the secrets of our sense of touch

The research gave us a mechanistic insight into two of our most fundamental sensory experiences.

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19:15 RFI.fr Feeling the way: Nobel explores our sense of touch and temperature

What signals spark in our bodies when we experience the fiery heat of a chili pepper or feel the sudden pressure of a tap on the shoulder? While scientists had long ago figured out the mechanisms for sight and smell, the way in which touch, heat and cold trigger a response in the nervous system remained a mystery until research by this year's Nobel Medicine Prize winners. Thanks to their work we understand how temperature and touch are converted into electrical impulses sent through the body -- a crucial mechanism for perceiving and surviving the world around us. It has also opened up the possibility of new treatments for a range of diseases. - Too hot to handle - Biochemist and molecular biologist David Julius has used a range of natural substances to examine how the sensations of pain and temperature are transmitted to the brain. Working at his laboratory at the University of California, San Francisco, Julius has looked at toxins from tarantulas and the chemicals producing

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17:22 News24 World News24.com | WATCH | Two from the US win 2021 Nobel Prize in Medicine for work on heat and touch

American scientists David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian won the 2021 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine for their discoveries of receptors for temperature and touch, the award-giving body said on Monday.

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16:49 NYT Science A Nobel Prize That Might Have Been

A recent study of black holes has confirmed a fundamental prediction made by Stephen Hawking nearly five decades ago. But the ultimate award is out of his reach.

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16:49 NYT Technology A Nobel Prize That Might Have Been

A recent study of black holes has confirmed a fundamental prediction made by Stephen Hawking nearly five decades ago. But the ultimate award is out of his reach.

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16:12 NewScientist.Com Medicine Nobel awarded for explaining how we sense heat and touch

The 2021 Nobel prize for physiology or medicine has been won by two researchers who discovered how our nerves detect temperature and touch

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14:23 ScientificAmerican.Com 2021 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine Awarded for Discoveries in Sensing Temperature and Touch

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian’s research revealed the molecular basis for these basic senses -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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13:51 Nature.Com Medicine Nobel goes to scientists who discovered biology of senses

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13:19 BBC How we feel touch and temperature wins Nobel Prize

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian share the 2021 prize.

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13:10 Phys.org US duo win Nobel Medicine Prize for heat and touch work

US scientists David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian on Monday won the Nobel Medicine Prize for discoveries on receptors for temperature and touch, the jury said.

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13:08 BBC Health How we feel touch and temperature wins Nobel Prize

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian share the 2021 prize.

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12:58 NYT Science Nobel Prize Awarded to Scientists for Research About Temperature and Touch

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian were honored for their discoveries about how heat, cold and touch can initiate signals in the nervous system.

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12:57 NYT Health Nobel Prize Awarded to Scientists for Research About Temperature and Touch

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian were honored for their discoveries about how heat, cold and touch can initiate signals in the nervous system.

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12:57 NewYork Times Nobel Prize Awarded to Scientists for Research About Temperature and Touch

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian were honored for their discoveries about how heat, cold and touch can initiate signals in the nervous system.

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12:47 NYT Science Nobel Prize Awarded to Scientists for Research About Temperature and Touch

David Julius and Ardem Patapoutian were honored for their discoveries about how heat, cold and touch can initiate signals in the nervous system.

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